The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, September 27, 1871, Image 1

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Asa St-Law, ata 1f4.1X4 Exaxassi Mame,
stax. TX. -Praia Is as mad Coati'LX
sera ausgisdasa - - •
Lama • • • - • iffs.D. tax.
Setantax,-Xspittli.M• 4 •4 l ': • . : . • • s.
L,L.:,.:.'-111A-,._E.:icgoOssgto*. •
AttemeiaC Law. Ot t e .
Conn Huns% In the
Coniudationefa Mee:
Itaauose.s44. ea. jearrr- -
Sal*.zsmr., . , c.,c..sagror,
::,ArrefiENWlE , VOW!.
rves sa.ccoiro. Compapi, un0p4utin,p,..j59.1.10.
Drit. W. W. 133111T11,-
athilit.:: - Thatata at btaitwernar.iantdaavata of Val
I,4llalabllcaapFliVatalaea. oft* bows homes, ta.
40 4 CA; - Axacurme, 3.1 ern —tr.
. .
lortirowpap ER—istuA
Chula,' Morris falba barber. who can altaTo your tarn to
`order; I.lxts trivarn.' Mack and grizzle, tier, to his
• :seciktiatiap Thine you will dad Alm, Gra
eitro`o state. bolow Ideflensina—inst one door. •
' Mantras; Jana ' 1101t103.:
Jk. 2acCOLLIO2,
4+trrls e ' *f Lilt officiPcmil au*. vaiirui.
PL kisnitrosejlery ID. .1871. • . . tt
Izi; "tied idiom u the teetiteen• nteletreet.leg?
uu cantle ChanA. where he eau be tonsetted at ell
t•gleettelite.h4enh3, tart t>r `
"" ' " ' TAM; • . . ,
Isc';;il;a:itlfio'f l ifriiiimp.ii Agri Scaiksoo
binuolf InHnnptr,e. i 3.. intro
17 attoneltb on aflotn bloom:onion orith whtet he my
tltvarid..Slkeei *MI reoldonee vest of the Caret
Aboso. seat -Kum.. wstr', l " 4 voraiivosn:
_ &R at OFFICE!
a.WATSOIT, Attotier tair,.at this aid ad=
. ,
*ldentity d ?deb. licatfm 4 .l" l .
Torn.= Van.ll.
beide In Boots and Saber, Itsts Rod Caps. Leather and
I.Findtals.• Malt Street,. tat door Patna, Ekrid , s Stara.
larorkinade to order. and repairing:dans neatly.'
Youtrose. Jan.-I.l=l , • •
Attorneys Safi. Cearteieilliinast tsd.'" Offal= Shitariiii
le ttarare accepted by U.D. &Pi. P.A.114 1 e. ea Main
street. Stoat:rose, Pa.. tiVerilllft,
L a, - uril.s.: am. r. srrrts.. 2. 2. '21.4232522.
1931111.19 Alite 'LIAM nuEssrsa:
Blip trt . 7
atm - Postataie "butidlit. mites bit mill
`be tortivite*tai ittend -atm may wait airlarif
'lO Montrite, Pa. Oct. 13. ISM
0. 73. HAWLEY,
ttridoetis, anocEltimenocrenr.
• kludlrare. is
Capp.llxoShoes,Resdy Made Cloth.
Ins, • 011 s, etc., Ff lot )14ford. A. &pt. j), 70.
TEMEnctiaq . it-siirtGEPN. seeder. b service* ttt
tbii citizens or Orelt 'Bend and dtinity. Once at
?midi:ram oppodta Ban= LionsO, Vs; Band Tillays.
. 411;1;40.4a9 3 ,—. 11 _
4 Ittr7OWNA. LAW. DoontY. Hack•P4l7.Pennion
and -Stem • on Claims attended to. Offer 11,
beloW 130721's Store, Itlontroei-Pa. tAn.l.'o2
Attetieneer, and Insurance . Agent,
Peleadinrille, Pa. ,
4 ant itotr
Grant Send, Pa.
117. El.
angs Ott
~.-• • - .. A331. ELY, _ • .
U. =s: atLtiotLClPaleor. • •
- - Jim Iota: . • - • Addriss, Brooklyn; Ps
PIL9III4N/1131X,TAIDP..• Moutiose. I. *bap over
Clasuntles's Mom. Al' ardent Itlkt trgtatio
1:11111wit done onwhort notlce.awl w 101 4 1 n..
NV. W. MIMI, .1, r
Yoate4to.Pa. Pa. • 3m. 1. 11111.
uvuruirr •
pg."„Lrilisrkiltapie and Fancy Dry goalie. Cracker,
nardwire, , lzon.ttoves,D2l, l 011..sna 'Paints
; esetssitti Shalt*. Hstse c4p..tan,Darreio Etsitts
,CtrOcrirr,PTorlsl9l3l,G,X,Noiritiltord. ra.
la. Its. rd 1111ENE9, ‘ ,
___ lK "r m arbre d ailtZfra=g b a f inl.
rzall au ybe &crud stitteJarbas Danes
Deicaoarifetina Da.m.. to E, p. ,
•Vrimattorlnk Pr.; !aft.
ilitS AND ups "uisuaANcle ACIINTIL At
baldness attended to prumptly, on tilsztaina. Oat.
dopMornaratcf - •Noetroes :west:aide or
rniatcaNtrane.,filant!oss, Pa. . 0ng.1.1601..
-tintsiza L. Era,.
ABEL InEll#El.l4
!?P.> U* , Wars, Meat - SledWass, 'Lae lm''
Llstrca, Stints, 1111011 , Watt*. Irstalsbes,Wln w
ticatealet, Grass Ware. Wall gad witslaw ?a,
par,Stotteware, Lamps. temente; Machinery 011 s.
...04641, Gabs. Atetuaal Son, Entre* Spectacles
ltrasbaa, Wary Good , : Jeve ll 7. Vera Eer
AWNS Sate etas most -nom esmidie,
Talaablitallealatis of Goods to Biliquebanna Co.-
Established .in 190. tlloatroact, Pa.
w. switatEr, „- .
iiroznairier SAW. oftleo over' ihe st;Ti
- laaroit - ; t the DA& Bloet .31aatessa,Pa... plytra
ininctect.4 Rincciseirr:en tii'vwseiefoia
terrleta to the zitiseas of Mantraps and
gnat at biantriur ass of Sayre I
Zres. FonnAry.,,,
it* garuniss-
Ps.' ignree
"Tula" listAtAttor4 toAlscasce of. the Xleart. \slid
:„Lusts.ind'allthuglcsldpesaes: Offles civet W_ID.
-Deaa.or s Danl. • • .tAtig.l., 1 amtP
011317.10:81. 'IIIICIZOLS, •
Ditki:antr, °riga; Chapleali,
Patta,a. OM. Vnralsti,_ Liqaces.• 1 5Ple“ Vibe
anzels, Patent Slodleinet, rertniwasvald Toilet la.
Mae*. OrPrescr2ptions earcltaly Itompounds6—
mate exeati(libove, Scirlesi Ltotel.lloo=.4a
' • ,
liAllPWAltgs, STiE44 • •
010 1 ;PENS inARDWAVA''
" 1 R id 1 1 t2 C OTgait a ll i tfre esiI.PPLISB
atarso,s. Anr,s, affsvis'Airk
4.1111249.1177113.8PA1KE8 • •
A01 . 1.8 -14i . Sitfirg.t? 1 =6 1 . 4 ilardkel;C. • — Bl
catotrus - mqv
MOM% RAM= rims • •
et 01 0 2 4 Atirtowtses. - .: •tr •• -
_Win= Pilaf llairtraClVEZlr
irlitotaitatts saved taut Doable [hive Wheel.
baldAtbe fartat Noir Xcalr.StateXcatleaarTalabilai ,
dstAbecire*oulo.4l4:44canangPVos .
40.1rairm • _ .7 •
4 4 ibirmß":ll7**,.P. o 7,* 22, 4• ll o l Luitite
vtitt o. 'coltiird4eemniae'remaivailitilerntm.
tha aret =tibial •n a asirtalso.• tbe
agargattbablatbiMagebblany. weft R> 04414
ageslabletrean be ebsatied initaatly Attma'a
nowt ipigioNb flow, *Most step. thaw leap
isiattaltiotOptcmamsd ilits 00 Mary , ma. -
Aht• eating m:gm is perrac , Ito . One
r,..Z=z a kt. : ; 2 4tigio beret= end
tbe 4:1
t c r
wmgggw_rticath issiaramosi
7 5 1 * - , f i *4 ;3l6:- * 21 74 ",12 ' t.
• DeaztiWe thl3At so goactlbllly
• 'Emblesit of al teat is fattest Odd bat;
Innocents o'er then hereign is keeping.
Sin Tref %moot% the charm of thy rest
19:41 may we Auttramartd thee cloth Irv=
fatiairdians Nth* 4!re.lllrip ere throned
- 115 fades: . ;
Naught thatls ectrthlyin-Abet we.dbcovcr, „
rerrealcd to our cps
Lips islightlFiaiiixt - Oii'vildeli sicinellogens
Look like A blossom' ticti . ope'd to the 'eon;
Pains ibo coral col! clasped Willi thitcoh '
ittatchts tick color;ltidn tic:luting oat •
Few could resist thee Mai teat* elipeslingi
"Far pass unnoticed thy maenad dims;
Ncie t ie the tslast'of a rash of sweet •feeline
Chide as a *42eakeets ibiiiiother's alarm •
.Heedless art thou of, ter loving protection,
Wholly uncomic= a hopes or of fears;
Hurdles ea yet of the btranctleseuffection
• Levithed upon thee with andlc! and with
Ne'er canst.thon Immo= ber noble' devotion,
' , Teem ,danstfathom the depth at her
.10'3; .
Weak, end jret ennui b that holy emotion;
rearlesa;yet gentle is soft*lng dove.
13trange4s; . parlance, sew but , balsam! in
lid:nt-ca. thy ccunbcrial sweet winning
Bhe, eves witellng aild guarding tily being,
Noteth each act, and b loud in' thy praise.
What than avast utter that magic wool
r mother,".._
Who shall describe her inelkble . joy
Word tharathe dearest, aced more ,than'all
other, _
Breathing of happiness nee from alloy.
tiesi Mlle taint MangL tim'o
Soon wM he bring thee falkmini a care;
nee tiie ibeiert must cricoolitei geeeMmg;
The; rest alt Etitidtit's heir.
When shadows lengthen on the plain'
And lamer are scarlet In the sun ;
When cowsare lowing in the lane,
And coming homeward one by one;
When mists are tangled In the. treini\
That overhang the river's bank )
Mid Canners chat and take their case, $.
And shining pails git 4 clink and chualril
That's milking-time.
,pass and >rdo Ilager around, ,
And rem beside the.dairymalds;
When circling swallows Skim the ground,
And on the eaves make sudden raids ;
When rosy girls a ditty sing,
And squir*ls hide in leafy borne;
And crosswise jets go "ping and ping."
And pails are heaped with creamy foam;
That's milking time.
When little cases arc tired with piny,
And in the corners blink and nod;
. ~ When katydlds are load and ply,
And wetted grows the chilly sod:
, Wll. en stars are few and laintly glow,
wskilV tifellial PI/we r+st.
Like drilled flakes citgoldm snows--
'lt's hey Grr home; the hour La past
• . I For milking4lnael
Jennie sighed, Knd Robin squeezed her
- Preuy tittle trembling baud,
Then with outstretched srunts beached her
Halfreinciant form, ond—antV— ,
" I,oo ° me r_t chiP;l th e tighter "
Jennie taj,,will that'll° tniner
Then herloright'Licakrewminch 'brighter,
Ana iawititpered, "I nm,thihe."
" Then tfiry.hintied each other rmalyi
Closotogether m two irti z etuis /-
And they kissed cub other '
And*-I IA them in that '—
gudtw and Witidonp. ,
—Who makes the bed of the ocean r—Wliy
the nus-wame, of ; course! • ,
..."What an unlucky suitor dul—Re mooed and
she 'rapid:et. We cooed and she couldn't.,
aniet'earsabout making much
mow '‘ they eau only maktrencent they are
—Mir= km eu_ng one bradied niig~hhttss- in
America, and she, hike one.hundre.thos ,
eunti dollars by , 6
.-Can shomelY women with a Greclan bend
be neurately described man "Inclined plain
The ilnivessity wi Berlin tormbers one Lees
dred and' seventy-three professors and other
Macbeth at present. - •
2 ; , -The- man who wit'down tm an open' paper
of Serpa-nails ingd they reminded Win of the
tricome-tas. . •
—.A newspaper' advertisement - malls fire plain
cook, able to Aress a lithe boy dries years ,
,partners liw-busl; I
Clem In Sumas. They are sisters-in-lair.
—"Letter pall as the boy said when helrei• I
posted his lettefilt Ileareut corner. --
—After roping4ll night harycnit hi,
till pm sin mimUNY Sick, Is is irritatis g . to lave
o .olossid Amen your door in the mornms end
trek If iron .Will not have a fresh rod for tweak- fast.
• -41 wise old 'g‘ilemen, who knew all shout .1
it,esfretiring Men business gave the Solkiwiug I
sage adirkar4p bls sward succors* I." Cam
pm?' tame raly br:sFictable In oil kinds of.
train alba ananied a buxom Irish girl,
greally to she hotebr of Ida mother , and .sister,
mode fka Mowing defence • - "If I maitic l / 4 1 en.
Attege6ll girl I musakaao an Mob nil 10 Mkt:
cam of her, and lesnnot afford to smart both
—Multitudes fatherr piste to get 'lett aro , ru
ined y eas The men who do things ma
turely, slowly deliberately, are the men ate
cdtenistaticte lq JIM ' Foyle ate haiku
allyina tarry hurre thrtitbvt Wee
—Queen Victoria has zin' orlon that the
pulpit sand ca, which indictstat length
of tate allowed fat thceennon ' in* the 'Royal
Chapel; Shall be inciatard - far Wanly ofurtrtoi
ailly,lasteal of an Trams, as Vernet.
..-?ferrate if Michigan =nabs live Elva.
CM Iran hundred and eleven bled back c °lr
ving an rars °tales= hundred and Anneal
wilui; heckles a irater-frthat on *pups tales of
snore Shaft efaltUans hundred Wks.
• • Mien' tainei Unsiet toweli ins Italy. a
tato =re falai nue day with a sub.
tion ft - fercairfogidsixoteent Lowell sal&
/ an a heretln." rePlied:
btd ydu iPntei Plrfecur- br
1* 03444, ''
- ,
.. .
- rf
- gitricellAntono.
Tamar.' awn= PIUg9.
gate Prentice, with vigorous mind,her
strong will, andber independent. habit,of
thought, was hee.father's epeeist' pet, 'and
he had educated her,after his ,own heart,
The 'beat schools had, done ; what ; they
Could for Kate, and, eke had amply repaid
her fond father's, efthrt -awl; satisfied. his
ambition.-i. The schtsil days had been Over
about three months, and . Kate had been
passing a gay season, at home. ilk and
Mrst Prentice had felt that she ; should
have a little time to herself before she en
tered the .barder school, of busy life that
was to ,be ;before bet; as a teacher, bet
those three soonthstiettreen school going
and school teaching bad done. tor. Sate
what they had done formany other
in ,the same idle, time l .and there site stood
in the doorway, with all her years of book
knowledge and_kitchea, ignorance behind
her, annontioing intention ,to Make that
mysterious compo und ausek, that chef Cralliire
of ? -siccomplisbed—heelerchickaa
pie. ,„ .„
.Mrs.Preistide rei n ed palei.slie thought
Kate &little Crazy.- - - -
Mr. Psenticasmiled..: There was a twin
kle in his eye. 4 ,
Let tier- mother, let her try, and
with a very quickstep and a merry heart,
he_was gone. But ho talked,alond as he
went down the street. .f
I wonder alto it can be. I am sure I
don't know, hat it must be somebody for
when a girl.thatisever could endure the
'sight of -a kitchen begins to want to learn
how to cook, it's'as sure.theie'srsomebody
else In the question as it is when you see
one little brown bird building a nest in
spring, there's a brighter,Anyer bird. not
far off, is equally interested in that sample
of housebudding.
Mr. Prentice was right. .
,'But Kate," said her-mothir,."you eueij
td don't Mean 'to do it alone; yon spoil , it
as be would ; you never made even a com
mon pie, and it takes a real knack_ to
make a'Bricle .
"I surely said Kate, "and if I spoil,
it I spoil it. And what's more I most„do
it myself, and you'inay get entirely out
of the - kitchen—yes, out of the house.
You may go over 'to Aunt Martha'S and
spend the day, so that: the people who eat
the pie may be sera that I did „it ell my f
self. The fact is (and here Comeeilhe - ruct
about which Mr. Prentice was so 'curious)
Charley Adams is coming here to dinner
to-morrow. He's always'wishing for one
of his mother's chicken pies, so I'm go
' ing to make one for him.
With a thousand injunctions about, the
er • t and gravy, and thei-fire and -the
oven, and with; many misgivings, Mrs
Prentice withdrew, and gate, her daugh
ter, reigned in her stead.
Mr. Prentice returned at evening with
his wife, and was told by he 4, *lke events
of the day. They went ) Pak
at the pie.
. "Oh, Mr. Prentice,, - never can have
such a looking pie gelbtmy table," said
the model housekeeper . •
"Oh yes, mother, it might look a good
deal worse; but I will step dOwn earty to
themarket, and have some nice things
seat borne, which you will make all right,
you knoiv.. We musn'tlet Kate spoil all
the changes by a poor dinner." - '
-Tile next day eame,sand with. it' Char
ley Adams, and the din.ner was one, of
Mrs. Prenticestest, so that
in capital huthor when he reached the
pie,and' (teetered . that it was years , since
he had eaten pitch , a chicken pie. - "lte
alight with equal trnth; - hsve old he had
never eaten such a chicken pie; for Alit
crust was tough as well as burned, and
Kate had been in 'a reverie( while- making,
as she Was when baking so she bad "for='
gotten the salt, and it was indeed a every,
poor pie. -But what is-it that Virgil says
—"Love seasons all thingsl"—eventhiek- ,
en pie: l '
so Charley ate itjust as ,if it -was his
mother's best, and Kate waS radiant with
After. dinner. ,Dir;Prelitice said idyy to
his wife, "Ws all right: Mai - Must : be
thoroughly in love with a WOlllfttl . to eat
such a pie as that With'sottiod a grace." ."
And, it ,vres all. right Out under the
stars- that night' Katie's reverie came true
=and Charley (Old her once more that he
loved Chicken pie. and her ' it great. de;
better,:andthat - Elie and she only must
• make iti for him'all hit life, and they de
cided about ,the 'cottage, and Katie'i
dreains-thafnight were a Medley of . Cot.
taps titid bridadressektind'chicken 'pie.
- its -
They had been married &year, and• - the
honey-moon-had shown 'as• steadily :14 - if
it' bad-been lengthened • by •dispensation.
But it wasted-at last, as • it always 'disk;
• and the conflict of life heron. - • •1-3
• Kate's great grist walthat Charley had,
a mother. - Not but that in Ahe course of
nature he would. tuna been expected Jo
have, bat bie mother was agreatlcook and
Charley had become '
,:wholly Possessed ,
with the ides that-novae could Cook like
his mother. ,Now Kate had paid, a ; long
visit to the mother " " soon after' the Mar
,andvith)ett teaching . and; love's
assistance rendering her theaptest of ,pn-
,Kitte had really become, quite
cook hermit To,this mother, -who, vas
in truth a rare cook, Setistold tire story
of that first chicken.pie.. And she
lessons now moat humbly,: pot !seaming
advice as she had herown mothefe in the
old ,days. So all,tiknown ta Charley she
made tiell tilltbejloid mother said I „
s haglike jealous, Kate.C..t ' .thinif
you evetiOntdo ate' . „. •
So then thelionsekeeping' began. Oh,
how brave, the little 'woman .vas. Row
Ate worked and worked in the .` , kitchen
day . after' day, Mike the - dainties
please Charley, "and 'Charley Would come
home and pay lid beed to Ifrktintibed and
weary face, and At the goodies' in silence,
taking ail as ti mattes . of coarse. His
mother had been such a good cook it vas
nothing new to' him; :he `didn't-'stop' to
think that what *steam for Mother , WAS'
bald enntm,„h for little sate 'Bat :wino
atilt, half tbe . tiine it was: 2
.Kate, Via - fat - Would getmother.
to togeliion to.maltO". this. She :used._ to
.Make it so it 'would met in pour nionth.
• J:
This ia Moia tiuit" hadn't
the same name." - • - -
Sate would hear up , 'pad'
' these, con
tirade, Which'ho, man that he Watt:ll6'er
dliamed,she minded, tillhe waissafely out
or• the house,ithen pp to her little. room
!0-97 ,and get_ 47
hef - - heart to:
-Ftaally,*d Fate,- thinking ,4,313 , of
the old days, when everything was ambror
sir if she made. it, till try a chicken. pie.
lidother '
herieg says I. can make that equal
to ben"- i•
No sooner said-th an done, and when, it
came out of the oven, a triumph of; art,
Sate laughed herseltas she contrasted it
with the other one, aid reflected—" Poor
fellow, how could he eat- that unsalted,
burned up thitig." • '
~ - She gatbercd.a few flowers to adordher
table, andievenput on . her - French print
to looks . little ; rosier herself,- and .then
when: all wee ready she tried to look ,as of
nothing had happened bat what happen , .
ed every day,. tried to keep her foolish
heart from beating so fast as• she sat and
waited for his coming, and thought -how
ho-would praise her. Wasted. trouble! He
' came-in hurriedly, did chance to notice
tho. bright new dress, but did not tnk to
say fondly, "This for niyaakei dea r " but' :
only said, "Got company ?"
And then, as he threw himself into his
dining ehair. - 1 , ., • . •
"Oh, chicken pie, hey ?" and:-.then • ate
on in silence. . •
Kate tried;to be cheerful, though: the
tears were well nigh birsting. from her
drooping, lids.
He said not a single word about the
dinner. till he moped back from the table,
and then he said t •
"It's no use talking,Xtell you what it
is,. Kate, =body can- make chicken pie
but my mother.r and thietrashis parting
• , 111. - -
When Kate Was alone she did 'n. t cry.
She walked die floor with clenche fists,
1 (
and vowed if ever. she married iti it
should •be a an that, never_ had ii moth
er 1 - And sh felt so weary of , tlfe strug.
gle, and she cursed the whole racef men,
and stain /her pretty foot. and it her
lipa,.anded-alle almost wished she had
taughtlehool all her daysrand neve!' had
ac 'thing to do with any lisf them. 'Then
at-last tears came, and after that of course
she felt better. - and begati‘AO find - excuses
fur him,mnd said:after rill.Nhe ' knew he
did not-mean-it;- - And; 4h she-tried -, to
think what she could .do ntxt.when- she
struck a bright idea, and / she began to
smile—and long before Charley came
home she was as gay as a lark. At tea
she said:, , , . . ,
"Charley, how long before'-you can have
a little resting spey , - -
."Well, that's qu r, Kate," said he. "1
told them at the ore to-day that rifas .
tired and watt Oing to take , a week out.
I think we'll run up in the country and
give mother a surprise visit." -
Kate's heart was in her mouth. This
was jest what slukhad planned, but was'
so fearful she could not bring it about.
Charley's mother was a rare woman as
a cook, so to her Kate dared to tell all
her trouble& -
"Now, mother dear," said se,, "I know
that I make good things, but lon know
that nettling . testes to grown up folks as
it does to children, and then no matter
how good anything is, Charley thinks it
can't be oa - good as his mother's, and it
makes me so unhappy, and you must help
me cure him') -.
They planned together how •it shOuld
be done, and the next day forilinnef they
bad a chicken pie. Charter threw offi his
hat us he camel!) and beheld • it. •
"Now,".saidou will - eat chicken
pie.that iichickea pie." ' : •'
• "Came, Sate,'? said he; , as. - ho• helped
himself again'awl again, ''eat, eat, deal
you know. that l always told yon that no:
body but my mother could rnakiroolticken
pie t" • • • • • • ••• •
When he had finished his dinner, he
said: • • •-
mother, why can't_ teach
Kate to make as good chicken pm as you
"I think indexd I most take lesions
from'her," said his mother. - "1' thin); she
goes alittleahead -of me,:my .7prece
thit pie yon praise somuch ishf Mak.
ing, not mine,"
Thongh she said not a z ia l, of
preach look • she gave him better
than wroinme of sermons, and in a ma
meat there fell from his eyes as if it bad
been scales, ' ,; • - • , •
..Blace that day all Sate% girlish dreams
of !twain a cottage have been more than
?after]; and when Charleyltdamaapeaks
ot cooks, be says: - , • •
"I don% know of but ; one woman that
can beat my mother, that's my wife."
TwiikV bfibe arldcgroomi,
-,llr, ► Jreran bad itretirorriea a second
wife, _- OA tho dapAfter:.the weddiug'Xr.
"I intend, Mrs. Spalmau f •to eularge
my dairy."_.
" Yon,catmourlialryony dear; replied
/klre.Spillmou, • : •
rie,"•quoth iule s ud
to en large. my dairy." . ,•
SaY eat ( 1 201.: /11r. Spillman."
" No, rost'dairy." ' •
"Say our dewy, Bey our 7 --r, " reresua
ed ehe, seizieg thepoke:. .
my dairyr, felled thabua.
• 'a 0 ui..dai ty l ur 44141' saie'cli a the
Wife, emphaei;mg.eaeh word with e_blow
on the hack other cringing spouse. -
' Spillman Avtresited,under_ .the
In passing Ander the hcalehilbei I ;it'
was brusbed.:oft.. reMaiaed Under,
cover for, eevend, gne,etees- .weitin; fur,a
lull in the storm. , lest, his:wife sawl
him tbrus,tiug hie bead; out at thi Tee.l
of tho..botl, much like - a= turtle irom
4!What Are you Wang for r,iieleini;,
ed the lady.• .•- - • 1
"tam looking for Oar bat,' my'kart
• . • . • .:
Whiskey Is'your greatist, enemy,7
said Ina/eta toPPatou jonek7 •
413iat,'!•isfia Joyce, it4outt, tttellibiq
*r. Pkeleficrp'.o , 4 ,svF exo'to - love , our
enemies r •
Anes;bn ft don't
"sip !onto kwallp,- 9=7. • ,
N..: '
4 .'
kteW Thor - 11retilt Ellorties
' ."
Tho so 'whcr laafe • ilever - isited!‘the
tons WhereLwild horses ar4' caught or
reared, have but 'idea •hosr . rthe• nn.
tjsined-steedef th 4 pitaints rep dered. traet
able and usefuli lA.t the - present -dafin
'lexas the of mustangs thtie form
tanged-ever its 'vast prtirief have The
time almost extificC-fti-the 'tettled per;
tionst; hid confide 'themklveS to -the ex
treme eastkit -counties. • In theirphiCeire
hoisca, mostly" crossed with -American
stock,' which ate state - of senti4ild
nessz—tuatis; they' Many at,Will Until' cer
tain seasons orthe Yefir;'when tatitialits
can be:naught are. driven in' beitlito'htlge
pens constructed for the purpose; to be
branded and Marked, after whichrtunit'of
them are let loose to imam at •
When the.trir.l:4lt4ortion of the
herd_detereale,briale any , young
lierseti,lfe,'Proceeds thitt'Prisit 'The
first Inevement is:t6 lasso the heisif
leeted; by the head and::forb Jeef, and
thrqw,him to the earth; then a kind of
hair halter, callela is put on_his
head, both to serve as a bridle or to stake
the iminuillty, it being much Mori efft:ct.
nal - than u halter'orbridle in eheekinghis
frantic efforts to liberate himself: - He is.
either tied up closely all night pr staked
at the wilLof theowner, • The next morn..
ing the sport beg ins. . .
Alt horsOind stack raisers haveime or
more vaqueros, whom theremploy for the
especial.parpose of breaking and ,riding
wild and refractory. horses: • These go out,
followed•by nU the members• of the fami
ly, and proceed to,Overhaul their saddles
and see that there,is nci defect : in thet."rig 7
ging.7 'When they are satisfied thatallis
secure; thev lead, or rather drag rwaid
the steed. - Ho is alternately letr,;aiiggol
and Whipped, forwapl,,,lnttil 'he r reaches
the point where,he is to he Saddled..
4, leather strap attached to the Miss' is
then pulled over his eyes, and. saddle
blanket is dropped gently an his back,
but very seldom , remainsat, the first trial,
as he will,almost invariably shake it off.
After 'one or more trials, however, he at .
mite to .both blanket and saddle: ,The lit:
ter is strapped on tightly . with two girths;
fore and flank,'strapped, indeed, se
1y thin ork unaccustomed, to the night
thinVhat it was intended to cat
the animal i two. The rider noriad
justs the stake : lope-into:rents by tying it
securely. 6 the: t isesal, leaving a long end
by:which to held on, in . the It the
horse should stmceed .throwii
Everything is now ready for.
The rider adorns his heels wit
pair of spOrs, stands 'directly
horse, abreast or a little form
shoulder, seizes the under part
sal with his left hand, pulls
head.round .111 1 * him „ro,:,..prevent being
kicked, take : 4ElW' stirrup in.his rightliand,
and, turning it towards him, places his
left foot in it firmly.. Grasping the pom
mel, he now gives.tho saddle a shake or
two, mas one. r two feintiat monriting
to sec h i his horseship will take it, and
then suddenly'spriugg, seating himself se
curely in the saddle. •
The blindsurse rite jll over the
eyes of the horse; add,.as general thing
he stands witl his neck-stretched out:and
his heatipartially..doii—aperfectpicture
of awkwardness: . The rider is at lit:tease,
and adjusts himself.atur.everythingabout
jut wititithe greatest care, os_,he-knows
t erd'is warn; work before him.. When
ready.lsir the-start, he reacher gently ;for ,
ward and, slips up the ,blinds. Naturally ,
the,hOrse is rather astonished at first, and 1
refuses to mom ifi.,sharp application of
whip and spor t however,. readily induces
him to change - his mind. He bikes, tim
idly, one or two awkward steps; then, sad
denlY.doribling himself up, until.lhe `c,re
semblei a cameliand. throw.iiig :his; head
dawn betieen his fore teet;:he begourk
series of pitches which monist' jump 7
ing as high and as far us he can coming
down stiff-legged. •
Those who, bare accouiplislied 'the - e*,
trabrdinary feat of going down a flight of
stairs at one step can form sometaietidea
how it feels to sit on the.haek of .a pitch .
in g horse. . -
We bare only described the manner 'in
which most horses areThneunted, and lei
they. et at Arst.. , Sento of the more vie
ions will lie down *lksq the saddlc(is
buckled-on, and it retibiles a,,trerric`iidrins 1
amount of whipping to get thetaitarti•di
some will rear =Alan. back Wards, beet-.
sianallY :their.- riders; :some will
pitch straight aheadlor quite a' distance,
while others wtll 'pitch straight . forward
fora few jouips, urnklieli, its the Teied
auk, ssivap ends so quick 'it rook* your
- head swim.,,, Fertonately;theY soor„--tire
of suck, violetit ex,ercise, beht.totally au
accustomed to a saddle or Ivoight-upon
their 13acksiand break down completely
kia a few houri. The saddles are, then Irk
kin off and.they are reserved for atiothei„
trial !list morning. :This exercise iti:Bea,
tinned forn week or ;more, accOrding `to
the nature of. the horse„ when , he is pro-1
tiounced gentle, and. is, tractable enough
for a good rider;, but woe to the
. nrsus,-.
. greenhorn .. I V II O . tempted
A few of thiliorses are
tle-nritnred, acid never, unlesslrig toned,
in breaking, itterept, Put 1 4:011-1
Tkose wholaFe'tho, horse, And
seek him rOanalitg,at will in his_ibeanti
aitd.siminetry,,tvith -- glossy bide and flow-,
ing,mans , and tail, should go to* prair=
.Tnn Gina.A.Can we not brill np of r
girls more,aseltilly, lees showily, . :Tees de.'
pendent on luxury And, wealth! Can we
not teach them' from babyhood - that to.
labor re A. higher, thing than -merely ', to
eail; Pig- I "ekk e4i l T,ane Rear is no--
er Bo sweet as 'Alen it ra Wiled ? Park IN
viotprit into their .minds, whatever lie,
their station, Prineiplea Of !filth; vimplic•
ity of taste; hopefulness, hatred of note;
And, these beinkflrmly rooted, trusted to
their blorioniing rip in whatever destiny,
t o maybe " $ 2 410 r--Afis;
' ri,ech. .. r ••• - ' -,:i-..,-;'-_,
i r —The sting: 'of .a two couyietied
+OM it. .It males a; man a bee.lgsver: at
t•V ti wire ieigvil;it seems nitiiral
hat slick 4014 5t4573,_
lzdoev, -
1.2.0taC) 1.-
311,1 XXVIYI iiIIIMBER 39.
!Elio liiii3taton DWde it.
. , •
DEA•ni .op;,CHARErvi#; ms MENDsatzt
(iENFaiit.xli NEW OELEANE:' 1.1
FewFeiq of the reel efits In. t 0.. , wer.llttrt
of the'eitY;•iif late' years; but a re; familiar
With scitilertif -tbeituiderits isre tire - Eoti i&
latiag. Theylive,often - fieeniallte ttivi:
1.i04 of .allinmer ovenhigter singnlar. 'op?
pesition—„Buddealy,on •the ..banAnette. of
Mullin Strept,iiiiS 'appeared nic, old ;Man;
Withiontgr4 - Inkand akid in 'the. Cos
tnme:of .a kid!' :tenthly rjaei. ' , The , gar'
mentsmerpladedand worn; bat, revealed,
n.richn ess, which :,iit, earlier slayllfWastuoM
rr ltii
fitted fora, court , than tin„ Arne ' to inc.
troPolis:' ' Ili' Wit' it sell ''MU '" ifd, 01.,
though a liunchlxiek,and but for, e'dci
fonnity'wouldhase-been,resf :gigantic ph)?
porticos.:; In Abe'cbreadtlf ,of -sheuldvs,
the deep r powerfutcheato and .191/g; ~tl,eM
bpi : iirrqs, reSided , marvelous strength,
While' the - Wier li4ts; ',fashioned:in l'inag-
ni6Cettt strenglb it heaitty,lirristed' ati ,
ten ticku ~-. bud , . .. ~' ruled' - ...ailtnindloi'
wheresertie, appeared. 'Re :_spoke , to- .no'
one, loo,kedet notuse .b,nt• In, silent Ali
etinctien &rimed hislefielY 'Walk fair min
thil'iliglit, 'Years 'wenthycand: night 'at
: ter:night:little children: panted M that
play to.Watchthe receding figure . : of 'BM
lonely man. ...--,,
.. ; - ,-_ , .-.,,:-,,- - ..,......1.:.--'*-
It med. - lavabos'. -kfurty i yeers ago that
• hefirst came
,amorig ms.'.. Be looked: mid
dle,oged then; '
~ lit as years', ileW;_by by,
stnrdy Mane, 'mind:Mid telible and ise4iFe y
tint the half gie*gray Mid 'his face' 'Rae
seamedwithwrinklea-,..' 7 . ' . 7 7: 77 ; 7 7 7. 7-7- ' 7 7 7 77.:7 7
~ . ' . 7
He live& in.n.little brick haildingAint
set hick ,fto the atreeE ....Wild vines crept
bier the crunibling pil es : iii34'; wmathed
tantaitioldinks 'tin . the chimney trips: In
theyard-beautifutflowers bloomed all the
year round,andtheirxich-perfnme -, milde
the nir SepBlpla tad sweet; '. - At a wihito
alituled,by'n trellis work;, hid- in AIM bloom
Of roses; thci'old men' Sat' 43(4fternon'is
and watched the stin'ail•dlitie. 'fir` one
elect wns 'ever Seen i ni , Vat , , h littes-o :"sine
ever: croted: the: threshold ;- and` so i :he
lived, a smileless, sad old man, titik,l'one.
ly house. . ' , -
But one day, At a great while Tinie;
the ; neighbor* ow. that the . Nind a 1 i n—the'
hette were closed... , The old 'man had.not
appeared on the*street Tor weeks, and the
grasillaid begin , to grow froth the!chinks '
Of, the marble slabs nehiidooi, mid:it - Lel '
gan to be whispered about ,that . the'.olc!
At ,tait,Mie 44,..thil'eigtibbisliveiii in.,
(thewere'poer 'people, but, kindly 'and •
true.} -Buie enough he Shia did& 'lre kii,
pallid and _:stark •on; IS- pellet of straw.
There, were mien' scattered chairs around
the ropin and,a,pluirt -table. - ;One objtct
• only, arrested the eye;, Near , the body Was
A rich casket , set in inother i',if, peurl dad
gala. Jewels &Shed from the "ciustly:lid, I
and, wreathed itithe !dust Of diamonds
were entSe&ilihii f'Lilies Of Timfee"lifi a
coronet of gold. ';-They.- opened :the?' box
and there flushed on their eyes the] Dour-.
bon diadem. • It was stolen. the-might of
the 16th of August, 183, when. Charles
the Tenth abdicated the "throne, of ilorance
jo. favor of the puke
..of .13ordeaux ' ;In ?
derneath it ,was a mantisciipt , written:- in
French. :It contained only ; these
_Words; '
"I am Charette,` the Yendeanl Vleneml
Iffariw of .Savoy arts to. base been My,wife.
Blie.ssat taken Smut me and given Ito • the •
Oeinteintirteis.....l Could. 'base.- forgiven
Of?, but he, deserted me *hen . 1 mos t,, if
:needed. his h elp,and nssistan ce. , 1 nve uged
myself and procure,d his overthrow,. and
am happy-striesiOiettio - •eXile., . • .
I.Thifv.wiliak t liseitilifiiiiienoM now,
dtaws ti *eili'' His isjaYtiard - pn.ssiinitir , lila
inward conflicts, none can estimate. yiane=
ly;and;Ead,he,iperialled . in - . e.xile ; - tope
could [appreciate his- injuries;, let
judge too linishly. otitis life.-=Popt..ilts
A* Orleiiiii.!:'tpOtiitt , 'lfily'ls: • - --• '
-r: Condensed' lassos/ or steams
•••. - •' •
About 280 years•lVe.: Wein: set Alex;
drforfned•a-toy., which exhibited .sorne-
Of, the,powers of,ateam, 4114' was zu2,eed
by its power,
'A'. D. 450, Anthemins, an hiehheet;
arranged several mildrons - ot venter, each
cextred with-the - wide bottom'of a leather
tube, which, rose to arrow: top, ;which
rope? extended to thel, na eafterisnf an ad
joining building._ A Ore wad 111 4 dlea be
neath the 'Oitldrone, andlho' tenise Was
shaken by , efforts of the 40411 amending
the tubes. ...;,Thitis.tho.first netice•of the,
pewee pf ateams,econledL,
InlB43,'Sune Aklsett - 1,1 -;; 130 1 . 93'T
tried a steamboat'tolieable'iuccess
at 134`rcehina; SPaui.- ecinsisted - Of
ealdroti.of •inovable
heel, en .each side of the ship.!lt„,,walif laid
asidS as impracticable. A preser4 hew 7.
ever, was made to (larey.: ,•
• 'ln'taso the firstreilroad ryas co i ' sttuct-
ed at Newitastle be; Tyne. ;). ' •- '
-.LL'he'first idea :of .a • steam-engine in'
,ngltuid was in ,She: fainens; ; )fartplianof
Worcester's History of Inyeistiens,
4663. mace
In 1710Yrtwoomb,made the .
engine in ' '' ,
In 1118, iiateets - TXere - granted
Toil , for fhe first of the` stens
etlgine, ; '' •
14 1 1474;" dairie s ' 1 1 init'nade . `"lhe: "
perfect liteamlPBinO in England,
In 11304iniatimo` nulls set forth the
idea' of 'steam navigation, ••1
lac I27B;Thamas Paine first • propoied
this, aPplication in 'America..-.
lu 178.I;Ifikolnis constructed
one in saono:-
1785; :trier pUblisheir
work on it, ' ,•,-
10 177 p, William tythingoy, 'wide' a
Allege in one' On' the ',Forth nu d
In 180; this experiment was repeated.
Yid 1882, Itainsey , propelled. a :boat by
steam to`New York. . ' . •••
-11$8;'Joha Viteb,:of Philadelphia, _
ifarigatedh boat.lit o.okt-engine on the —A lad arrested' for theft,-wlita taken
Delaware,' "*„_ befero '• :the magistrate and .t asked - what
, 1793; Unifir Felton his•ioecapatiOn•..Vaei frankly: alSSWered.
attentien , to 'steam.,';, "Steading', - • " - •m e
l" Drone:, ii"`llatlf,ti • 1 4, "Your candor astonishes 'mel"faid the
Vhilaiiilphiss; %Tustin, etO Orloceseotive •' ' • .
t'Plthotiglit ik would," replied
:rasa: ; "seeing bow many big 'ems there Ara - _in •
first ste,ani khatereased,- ; the i the same business said Is asham e d tan ant.
4antio was §gannahOdAba.tiontla it!"
of 4911tYltfil011mmCIMFleaMyo-MLiyil: T" • . T
erpool• ' • . • .4E6304 ShsetiCepttilt7-110t: 614
. .
- Tito Li!!lng, lion of, Akorou BUM
rg i n "2ll7 (llCar ?gr
It is known -by but conwatirely few
persons tiuttaamtPt CoLAAN n A ti n- 1311° •
arch coaspiratonitround;wbons ! clings a
romance !And' hisgidat. history, is a - Citizen
of Thaws county. ,= 'T
If -well:m.l24n ~BoirboW,traloang
, gee hale the-offspring of
,mtin, , wbo far
four yearsheld the second higher'. dike ,
in the gift of the American: peoples the
slayer of Hamilton, - and _who: attempted
the dismemberment of the 17nion. '1
I 'would nottreditthe faethatil led in
tathe.preseue.:o!`tlie nthispira,
whose head is streaked' with silver hairs,
ripe for th ii eitonsts, -•••
The 'old • gentleinat4 ars hie
mother's ame, passing the.deilliie elite
on a farin won by the - sweat of his brow,
is one of our most li - esicefttl ",
11Cfoinislies; Yet'veTy reluctmtlVin
couneelable proofs °lbis descent—imagist
ing of letters in:cm-Burr, , prior; andsubse
quent to her son's birth.' H' mother was'
Bliss Catherine-;-- n nt to (1 80 0Y2
vrellitnown Washington wno:fen
beneath' the blandishmenbinf the 7trice-
Pveside o . She Ras noted for her beauty,
refineinent and-witonid'after her.rninted
to Philadelphia._. , lfer sudden dilappear:
since from the gay tspitat misted-Inn&
talk, and after that event sbeitas dead to
all tbalforld'uvezher titled - deitroyer and
bia-son s oarcitizene
Mr.--. sash his fatberbut. once
after. his'itcquitial tiefOro : . the .BaPretue
Const Of 'the tfnited Statei at Sichmend,
when her was tried for! trestion, , the second
and lastlitne in the latterpart of 1835,• is
On thi latter occasion ,onr old, ciiiien
was recognized natiii`apn" of the oinrr-
: • lie was then aged---bowed to the earth
with Abe gteat weight fourscore leas]
and a broken heart. : Disease : also racdted
his frame. Thirty yeara before ;his, only i
daughter sailed frorci s Charleston, to 'mew
him, but ilia vessel-in Which she embark
.ed .wiss'iteier heard frOni, and - the how
nearlyerushed Burr's lifo,
the old man, Galthougli•thn
blood of Aaron Brirr: runs through thy
reins, iletestit, Ile conspire& against
tbo best Government on, the face of God's
fiiotiteol, and lam theoffspring o f 0 7 .
traitor:" ' ,
I tried to redeem my birth by fighting
for ray , the Florida war, , bui
tile odium rankles•in my heart, tintelittlit
does the Government suspect that it pulp
n'peitsion to the son of Amon . Burr.
When .1; asked kith Wheter I might
publish these facts,- he' said: "'Yea , It
will dO me no - harm rhut for heaven's
sake point noeouttiiy place Orritiremer.t
to the gaping world.. Stigmatiie tiny fath
er us you, pleasel•but speak kindly, I pray
thee; of my gentle and .erring mother,
who is in heaven waiting for 'her son.
I ant on the borders of three-score and
ten"' he continued, with moistened.. eyes.
P I want to cross the river where the stain
of ancestry will.nerer corrode a nam'
I hare not merWoned , the old . ninn7i
• • Withcint his eons . entlt never patties my
lipa, or claims the vervice of • Oils pen: £': • • 4
,-.l3nt•snillee it l tQ supsthat ho' s cilten•tteert
on the streets of Pique, and znOrei thtql,
once filled:4 joror'S seat in our eintrta.
IZ6"waita•ealmty-ihr death, , and; I,.'br4
lieve,\has eineteil• priatitiss I frozif "his
grandson to butt. the letters of bitilather
with A abort titan- hencei=yety ,
!refit will riot Lie long—n funerpleortng•
iii titis'enunty follortto the, torah th‘
son 'of 4nrOn Buir. -': • •
•Then; peace to his•' .'II: C. D.
—Letter to the Piqua (o.)`Denwerrt:
~ , g eptioXiodel'BUrisarlact'
' Not a thousand miles* from Camden„ ,
innitnot many months since. - a train vraa:
standing at the depot in '"readiness tp 'de
part Withrs lh'ofexcursionist",
rhe accommodations, seethed : ltamfildear,
to meet the, wants of so hirge acrovni, aAd
nany utiernplimeiihiry epithets:were - Poi
stowed 'Tam theofliceneetthe
Soon two venerable gentletheril' eisa;• be' solid nien `of the" town Asp. '
-peered upoe theseene,land though!they
were "pillars of the,churchrlet the mcplik:„ .
mentihey realized the :‘`clitelation".tilleir
'EaysErathir who . represcinied 4 the
Piesbyterian Church: "This is ofitragi
ens. LI cleelanx,l :Urn ' inad„ right clear
Says Brother A Om represented the s
<Episcopal Church: think 113' you %do.:
Icapitct Ontain - myself., wiin tto avrcar:
I'll sWearit You
BOthq "LergillTOri Broth
=--Eicys lliother : "Yes; sir, fres swear
rotindly.A'm boiling over." ,
lheriecordingltwere about to relieve
their vsnitli, when, they ,observed ,that
661.4 were si r - number of children' about ;
'and, shealdlitey be heard,t it ' aright in•
jars = their *" .. geritio - influencer ,& . 'thej
walked down , the road until they efurio to
an open lot; ontelvightundhfaring from
the Ileytot,srhen'Brother E: lookcil '_ up-ip•
to.',BreiberWil etientecn O
nieet O. if
exPaing - biln t 9 larlao
Ant flrstr he liav_-
ing'made the proposition,
- BMther'A: looked: rip and dimi this
road; find; tot seehitany one; hci imnie
diately :became furlong, and burst forth:.
lirether , E; I swear, I do; ; I swear." -
Broth&B•looked a littio, - frighteneei,
li:tither A. , swear;
. 1 vow I do, - • * '
• , They then located at eitelt
other a moment, and'atreetiouately, em-,
Eiruerd. , liatitig dined' their-nlinde, , : they
milked back to the depot to get ott .board./
tile rOn= BSOPPF:P-bre4lang
oilgtPt: •- • - * ,